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salesman problem. >> yes, he is. >> the idea being you're given a certain number of cities and you want to travel -- starting from one city, you want to travel to all the cities, getting back to where you started in the most economical fashion. now, if there are a small number of cities, the analysis is not difficult. so if charlie only had three cities, okay, there are only two possibilities: either he goes clockwise from where he is or he goes counterclockwise. >> so each route has a cost as well. >> each route has a cost. but now if we add a city to that, okay, his two choices... >> oh, i see, it's starting to grow. >> go to six, okay? if we add another city... >> okay, it's getting worse. >> it goes from 6 to 24. >> i'm seeing a pattern here. is there one, in fact? >> oh, there absolutely is. if we jump to 10 cities, there are now over 350,000 possible organizations to his route. >> and that factorial number is coming in here again, isn't it? >> exactly, so 10 cities gives us 9-factorial possible routes. >> okay, 9 x 8 x 7 and so on. okay. >> if we jump to 25 cities... >> okay, that
francisco zen center. [bells ringing] >> what a beautiful, peaceful oasis in the middle of a busy city. we're at the san francisco zen center, and we're going to be looking at zen buddhism today. certainly, this is a wonderful symbol of what i think we're going to find, because at the heart of the buddhist experience is that very religious, very spiritual quest for peace and interconnectedness. now the story of the buddha is something that we'll be exploring here throughout this part of the experiential dimension. but today we want to go to an expert, paul haller, who's been practicing zen buddhism for many, many years, and is resident in this center. he's going to help us understand one of the buddha's key insights- that it's only through finding a peaceful center, like we have in this garden, that one can truly experience the spiritual nature inherent in all things. meditation is the key, and paul's going to tell us much about zen buddhist meditation today. >> the elegance of zen practice is that core instruction is quite simple- sit down, be erect, be alert, and be open to what happens,
and the geraldine r. dodge foundation. this is sevilla, a city in southern spain. this is raquel rodríguez a lawyer from southern california. ud. no es española, ¿verdad? no, no. soy de los estados unidos. why is raquel here? ( timbre suena ) what has brought her to spain... and to sevilla? ( timbre suena ) esta señorita busca a la abuela. ( campanas suenan ) raquel: esta carta... se le escribió la señora suárez a mi cliente, don fernando castillo. mi cliente, don fernando, vive en méxico. está gravemente enfermo. antes de la guerra civil conoció a una mujer joven y bella-- rosario. rosario era amiga de teresa suárez. don fernando siempre creyó que rosario había muerto en la guerra pero la señora suárez dice que no y además, don fernando cree que tiene un hijo con rosario. ¿sabe ud. algo de esto? todo esto es nuevo para mí. ¿la señora suárez nunca le habló de rario o de don fernando? no... nunca... jamás. and so raquel must now talk to miguel ruiz, elena's husband and son of teresa suárez. hola, elena. este es mi esposo, miguel ruiz. mucho gusto, miguel. mucho gusto. ¿qué v
from a frontier town, into a modern city. (banjo music and clapping) oblige me, ma'am? thank you. (narrator) fonda's "wyatt earp" is a man of the prairie who, like the town of tombstone finds himself in transition. his attraction to clementine, a refined woman of the east, pulls him away from his wilderness roots, towards culture and society. hold it, folks, blasted, hold it! stand clear back and make room for our marshal and his lady. (hollering) (elmore leonard) the way he combed his hair, henry fonda, fit the part. "my darling clementine" had a real feel, a look to it of that period. where he's sitting with his boots up on the rail and someone comes by and smells his hair tonic. there are those little touches of realism that you appreciate. if you have to tell a story with words, you're in trouble. you'd better try and find another story. one of the things that makes westerns work is that they're told by images. which one of you killed james? i did and the other one, too. i'm going to kill you. (lindsay anderson) to see "my darling clementine," i began to learn what filmmaking
to come to terms with because, while the city of chicago itself has long been ethnic, it was still a simple pattern and today it's a complex pattern. [interviewer:] okay, what about protestantism in general? you're, of course, a world expert on protestant christianity. are we going to see some changes in that? are we going to see a continued rise of fundamentalist church and a drop off in attendance in mainstream liberal protestantism? [prof. marty:] i think that the mainstream catholic protestant and reformed and conservative jews will, if i could use a very crass term, hold their part of the market. they'll decline relatively simply because of their great growth of black protestants and hispanics, some catholics, some protestants. but there aren't very big cohort moves. the people who are now moderate and liberal and black protestants are not in the surge towards fundamentalism. hard core fundamentalism, i don't think has as much future as moderate evangelicals and the pentecostals. i think that's where the future is. it's pretty hard to stay hardcore fundamentalist in america. t
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5